Adverts to work with the Duke and Duchess of Sussex, Kate Middleton and Prince William and the Queen are the most clicked on, LinkedIn reveals.
The most viewed jobs over the past year are three involve working closely with the monarchy – including communications assistant in the number two spot.
But hopeful candidates might want to think twice after pregnant Meghan was reportedly accused of demanding behaviour by aides – including bombarding staff with 5am emails.
The Duchess has been branded "difficult" – with personal secretary Samantha Cohen quitting.
The 50-year-old who has been nicknamed "Samantha the Panther" over her feisty attitude, will leave her role after the birth of Harry and Meghan's child in spring.
She has served as a communications secretary, and has spent 17 years working for the royal family.
One of her key roles was said to be training Meghan in royal etiquette.
The Australian, who is a mother-of-three, was filling a role left vacant by Edward Lane Fox, and Harry and Meghan reportedly wanted her to stay on in the role.
Another high profile aide for Meghan, Melissa Toubati, 39, sensationally resigned just six months after the royal wedding.
The French assistant who played a "pivotal role in the success of the Royal Wedding" ditched her appointment after "putting up with a lot".
According to LinkedIn, the communications assistant role attracted 67,211 views and the job advert stated a starting salary of £22,000 and was seeking someone with "energy, enthusiasm and potential".
Royal fans curious about working for Princess Royal Anne viewed the advert for her new private secretary 37,016 times.
Darain Faraz, careers expert at LinkedIn, said: "Every year we love seeing the breadth of jobs that are piquing the interest of the great British public – and this year is no different.
"From the royal family to Chanel, and Jo Malone to Barclays, job-seekers across the UK are turning to their LinkedIn community to search for their next career move.
"It's interesting to see more of a focus on technology this year, with roles such as Java developer and data scientist sitting alongside the more traditional professions such as architect and analyst."
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